This is Bodin's major work on sorcery and the witchcraft persecutions, first issued in 1580, ten editions were published by 1604. In it he elaborates the influential concept of "pact witchcraft" based on a deal with the Devil.
The book relates histories of sorcerers, but does not mention Faust and his pact. It gave a report of a 1552 public exorcism in Paris, and of the case of Magdalena de la Cruz of Cordova, an abbess who had confessed to sexual relations with the Devil over three decades. Bodin cited Pierre Marner on werewolf accounts from Savoie. He denounced the works of Cornelius Agrippa, and the perceived traffic in "sorceries" carried out along the Spanish Road, running along eastern France for much of its length.
He wrote in extreme terms about procedures in sorcery trials, opposing the normal safeguards of justice. This advocacy of relaxation was aimed directly at the existing standards laid down by the Parlement of Paris (physical or written evidence, confessions not obtained by torture, unimpeachable witnesses). He asserted that not even one witch could be erroneously condemned if the correct procedures were followed, because rumors concerning sorcerers were almost always true.
The book was influential in the debate over witchcraft; it was translated into German by Johann Fischart (1581), and in the same year into Latin by François Du Jon as De magorum dæmonomania libri IV. It was quoted by Jean de Léry, writing about the Tupinamba people of what is now Brazil.
The title of the work in English is "Of the Demon-mania of the Sorcerers"
(adapted from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jean_Bodin#De_la_démonomanie_des_sorciers_(Of_the_Demon-mania_of_the_Sorcerers) )